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'Many exposed' to Mali Ebola girl

Health officials fear many people have been exposed to Mali's first Ebola victim, a girl who showed symptoms while travelling and has since died.

Ashya's family 'unsafe for UK return'

The family of Ashya King say they will not yet return to the UK following his treatment in Prague as they do not feel safe to do so.

'Millions of Ebola vaccines' in 2015

Millions of doses of experimental Ebola vaccines will be produced by the end of 2015, the World Health Organization has announced.

First transplant of 'dead' heart

Surgeons in Australia say they have performed the first heart transplant using a "dead heart".

'Sunshine can slow weight gain'

Exposure to sunshine could slow down weight gain and the development of diabetes, research on mice suggests.

Roman gums 'healthier than ours'

People living in Roman Britain had healthier gums than their modern-day descendants, a feat of archaeological dentistry shows.

Ebola blood-therapy team set up

An international team of scientists is set up to determine the effectiveness of using the blood of Ebola-survivors as a treatment.

US 'probes hackable' medical devices

US government investigators are looking into about two dozen cases of medical kit suspected to be vulnerable to life-threatening hacks.

Later sunsets 'make kids more active'

Moving the clocks forward by one extra hour all year could lead to children getting two more minutes of exercise every day, say UK researchers.

NHS 'needs extra cash and overhaul'

The NHS in England needs extra money and drastic changes to the way services are organised if patient care is not to suffer, health bosses say.

Obama 'optimistic' over Ebola in US

President Barack Obama expresses cautious optimism about the Ebola situation in the US, as new screening rules are introduced in the country.

Experts aim to reduce stillbirths

Health experts launch a five-year programme that aims to halve the number of stillbirths, newborn deaths and baby brain injuries in the UK.

NHS acting as 'barrier to families'

The NHS in England is told to stop being a barrier to infertile couples having children, according to the funding watchdog.

'More to do' on disabled hate crimes

Hate crime convictions are at an all-time high, but disability hate crime convictions have dropped, according to a new report.

'Nine million have TB' - WHO report

The World Health Organization revises its estimate as to how many people have tuberculosis up by 500,000, in its latest report into the killer disease.

GPs to get £55 for dementia diagnoses

Doctors in England will be paid £55 every time they diagnose dementia, health chiefs say, but the scheme is criticised by a patients' group.

NICE conflicts of interests claim

A group of leading doctors and researchers has called on MPs to investigate potential conflicts of interest at the medicines watchdog, NICE.

Scans reveal cause of winter blues

Scientists say they have identified the underlying reason why some people are prone to the winter blues, or seasonal affective disorder (SAD).

Fly genes hold clue to human illness

Scientists sequence the entire genome of the common housefly in a bid to find cures for human diseases.

Ebola: Why is it this disease we fear?

Why does Ebola cause more concern than other deadly diseases?

WACPtv: Gullahful - An Exciting Tour of the Gullah-Geechee Low Country

Comment by Diane Friday on January 21, 2013 at 10:59pm

I found our 40 acres from SC to FL Gullah Geechee Islands as proclamied by General Sherman' Special Field Order 15:

40 acres and a mule refers to the short-lived policy, during the last stages of the American Civil War during 1865, of providing arable land to black former slaves who had become free as a result of the advance of the Union armies into the territory previously controlled by the Confederacy, particularly after Major General William Tecumseh Sherman's "March to the Sea." General Sherman's Special Field Orders, No. 15,[1] issued on January 16, 1865, provided for the land, while some of its beneficiaries also received mules from the Army, for use in plowing.[2] Such plots were colloquially known as "Blackacres", which may have a basis for their origin in contract law.[clarification needed][citation needed]

The Special Field Orders issued by Sherman were never intended to represent an official policy of the United States government with regards to all former slaves and were issued "throughout the campaign to assure the harmony of action in the area of operations."[3] Sherman's orders specifically allocated "the islands from Charleston, south, the abandoned rice fields along the rivers for thirty miles back from the sea, and the country bordering ...

Watch this movie:  Gullah Geechee Island 

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